provisions relating to food safety6 Misuse of food containersNo person may put, keep, or sell any disinfectant, antiseptic,or detergent, or a substance that could cause poisoning, in anycontainer or package that—(a) bears any brand, picture, word, mark, or statement—(i) indicating the presence in the container of anyfood; or(ii) that is likely to mislead any person into believingthat the contents of the container are intended forthe purposes of human consumption; or(b) is of a distinctive type in which articles of food havebeen commonly or are currently being sold, whether ornot it bears any brand, picture, word, mark, or statement7 Safety of articles(1) No person may sell an article—(a) that is intended for use in the storage, preparation, cooking,presentation, or consumption of food; and(b) that is either—(i) capable of imparting lead, antimony, arsenic,cadmium, or any other toxic substance to anyfood stored, prepared, or cooked in it; or(ii) not resistant to vinegar.(2) Despite subclause (1), no person may sell an article that ismade of enamelware or ceramicware, and that is intended foruse in the storage, preparation, cooking, presentation, or consumptionof food, if the article fails to satisfy the test set outin Schedule 1.5(3) An article is treated as not being intended for use in the storage,preparation, cooking, presentation, or consumption of foodif—(a) it is made or rendered unsuitable for the purpose bysome artifice such as holes bored through the potentialfood contact surfaces; or(b) a label, incapable of obliteration, is permanently affixedto the article’s surfaces, stating clearly that the article isnot for food use, together with a statement of the hazardassociated with the article if it is used for food purposes.Compare: SR 1984/262 r 2678 Identification of articles(1) No person may sell an article that is used, or is intended tobe used, for the preparation or storage of food unless there ismarked on, or attached to, the article—(a) the trading name and business address of the manufacturer,or the owner of the rights of manufacture, or theseller of the article, or of the principal or the agent ofany of them; or(b) the trade mark, duly registered in New Zealand, of anyof those persons.(2) Subclause (1) does not apply to an article that is used, or isintended to be used, only once.Compare: SR 1984/262 r 2689 Labels on bottles containing food(1) No person may sell a food in a bottle that bears a label onits surface unless the label is of a size and is placed so thatcleaning and inspection of the interior of the bottle are nothindered.(2) Subclause (1) does not apply to a bottle that is used, or is intendedto be used, only once.14 Manufacture of lowacidcanned food must comply withcodeCommercial processors who manufacture, process, or packlowacidcanned food must do so in accordance with the principlesdetailed in one of the following codes:(a) the Recommended International Code of HygienePractice for Lowacidand Acidified LowacidCannedFoods, as published by the Codex Alimentarius Commission:(b) the United States Food and Drug Administration Requirementsfor Thermally Processed LowacidFoodsPackaged in Hermetically Sealed Containers, as containedin 21 CFR Part 113, and Acidified Foods as containedin 21 CFR Part 114, as appropriate:9Part 1 r 15 Food (Safety) Regulations 2002Reprinted as at25 October 2007(c) the Code of Practice for the Thermal Processing ofLowacidCanned Food, as published by the AustralianNational Health and Medical Research Council.16 Sale of muttonbird(1) Any muttonbird that is sold under a description associated witha particular process of preparation for sale must have beenprepared in the manner normally associated with that process.(2) No person may sell any muttonbird (except muttonbird describedas titi puku) unless it has a dressed weight of not lessthan 250 g.Compare: SR 1984/262 r 6317 Brands for packages of muttonbird(1) It is sufficient compliance with standard 1.2.2(3) of the FoodStandards Code in respect of any package of muttonbird if,instead of the name and address of the packer, the label bearsthe packer’s brand approved under this regulation.(2) A designated officer in Invercargill may keep a register containingthe names and addresses of persons who will be engagedin the preparation and packing of muttonbirds for saleduring the next year.(3) Any such person may submit a brand to the designated officerfor approval.(4) The designated officer may decline approval of a brand if heor she considers that the brand is so similar to another brandalready approved under this regulation so as to be likely tomislead.(5) An approval is effective only for the year in respect of whichit is given.(6) In this regulation, year means a period of 12 months commencingon 1 April(1) The name or description of the wine shown on the label ofwine must not include any reference to—(a) a single variety of grape unless the wine has been manufacturedfrom not less than 75% by volume juice derivedfrom that variety of grape; or(b) 2 or more varieties of grape unless—(i) the wine has been manufactured from not lessthan 75% by volume of juice derived from thosevarieties of grape; and(ii) the names of the varieties of grape are listed onthe label in descending order of proportion.(2) Wine, sparkling wine, fruit wine, sparkling fruit wine, andmead that is sold in an offlicencemust not contain more than15% alcohol by volume at 20oC.(1) If water may be added to food, the water—(a) must be of potable quality; and(b) may include the addition of fluoride to generally acceptedlevels by municipal authorities, or by contractorsto municipal authorities managing municipal watersupplies.(2) In this regulation, generally accepted levels means levelsthat are permitted under the Health Act 1956, the LocalGovernment Act 1974, or in any other enactment regulatingwater quality or reticulation.